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Furnishes Messenger, Police and Fire Service

FROM THE FOLLOWING OFFICES :

District.

District. 1 st, Produce Exchange, 8 a. m. to 7 p. m. 324, 270 West 23d-st., Always Open. 2d, 134 Pearl.st.,

7 a. m. to 8 p. m. 33d, 1,140 Broadway, Always Open. 3d, 16 Broad-st.,

7 a. m. to 7 p. m. 34th, Man. Market, 7 a. m. to 9 p. m 4th, 120 Broadway, 7 a. m. to 6 p. m. 35th, 1,227 Broadway, Always Open. 5 th, 106 Wall-st., 8 a. m. tu 6:30 p, m. 36th, 270 West 34th-st., 7 a. m. to 9 p. m. 6 th, 68 Fulton-st., 6 a. m. to 8 p. m. 37th, 401 5th-ave., Always Open. 7th, 151 Church-st., 7 a. m. to 6 p. m. 38th, 666 6th-ave.. Alway's Open. Sth, 195 Broadway, Always Open. 40th, G'd Cent. Depot, Always Open. 9th, Cotton Exchange, 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. 41 st, 821 6th-ave., Always Open. 10 th, 281 Broadway, 7 a. m. to 7 p. m. 42d,' 589 5th-ave.,

Always Open. 11th, 142 West-st., 7:30 a. ni. to 6 p. m. 430, 47th-st. and 3d-ave., 7 a. m. to 9 pm 12th, Pier 41 N. R., 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. 44th, 990 6th-ave., Always Open. 13th, 314 Greenwich-st., 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. 45 th, 985 8th-ave., Always Open. 14th, 233 Grand-st., Always Open. 46th, 1,059 3d-ave., Always Open. 15th, 407 Broadway, 7 a. m. to 9 p. m. 49th, 1,369 3d-ave., Always Open. 16th, 255 Church-st., 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. 49th, 1,170 9th-ave., Always Open. 17th, 444 Broome-st., 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. 51 st, 81st-st. and 9th-ave., 19th, 599 Broadway, Always Open.

E. R. R. (down town 20th, Gansev'rt Market, 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. side),

7:30 a. m. to 9 p. m. 21 st, 386 West-st., 7 d. m. to 6 p. m. 330, 93d-st. and 9th-ave., Always Open. 25th, 110 West 14th-st., 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. 54th, 1,616 3d-ave.. 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. 27th, 201 East 14th-st., 7 a. m. to 9 p. m. 58th, 204 East 116th-st., 7 a. m. to 9 p. m. 28th, 854 Broadway, Always Open. 64th, 134 East 125th-st., Always Open. 29th, 70 8th-ave., 7:30 a. m. to 9 p. m. 65 th, 53 West 125th-st., Always Open. 30 th, 344 3d-ave.,

7 a. m. to 9 p. m 66th,' 264 West 125th-st., 7 a. m. to 9 p. m. 31 st, 8 West 23d-st., Always Open. 67th, 2,300 7th-ave., 7:30 a. m. to 9 p. m.

THE CHAUTAUQUA EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM,

on

HOME STUDY.

SUMMER STUDY.
THE CHAUTAUQUA LITERARY AND THE CHAUTAUQUA COLLEGE OF
SCIENTIFIC CIRCLE.--A Course of

LIBERAL ARTS at Chautauqua
Reading, in Literature, Science and Art.
Books designated, the course outlined, a

Chautauqua Lake, in Southwestern New. Monthly Magazine of additional readings

York, offers each summer from about July and aids to study, question papers, etc.

1 to August 15 regular college work in Thousands in this and foreign lands are fifteen departments of language, literature, pursuing the course. Forty minutes a day science, history and political economy, un. for eight months in the year will enable der the instruction of professors from Yale, the

average reader to complete each Johns Hopkins, University of Michigan, year's work.

etc. This is undoubtedly the leading sumThere is a Reading Club beside for

mer college of the country. Children and Young People, and a great variety of Special Courses in Literature, THE CHAUTAUQUA TEACHERS' Science, History, etc., for those who pre

RETREAT is three-weeks' training ferge subject System of general school for secular teachers in the principle

of pedagogy, and their practical applica

tion to the teaching of specific subjects, TUE.THA Udaiata 'CORRESPOND.

There are besides many lectures on profes. ENCE COLLEGE gives thorough instruc sional work, illustrative exercises, exhibi. tior in ait academic nranchi's to non-resi. tions of apparatus, art work, etc.

Students. • he Sprofessors are men of eštaul'she reputation and belong to the THE CHAUTAUQUA ASSEMBLY is faculties or leading colleges The work of the general term which includes not only this departinent is for advanced and ambi the departments mentioned, but a general tious students who cannot attend college, programme of fine lectures by famous men and may be combined with work in the and women, concerts, readings, tableaux summer schools.

and other entertainments, running through THE CHAUTAUQUA SCHOOL OF July and August. Chautauqua is a comTHEOLOGY,' by a similar correspondence munity where municipal JoWors are er. system, enables ministers of limited means tended to include public instruction and to pursue and complete professional studies entertainment. It is a delightful place to while engaged in active past wl work, spend a summer.

For information about any department address THE CHAUTAUQUA OFFICE, * Wet 194, BUFFALO, NEW-YORK.

readiós. :

AY 67

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#STY

1891-92

ECLIPSES. During the year 1891 there will be four eclipses, two o the sun and two of the moon, and a transit of Mercury over the sun's disk:

A total eclipse of the moon May 23, invisible in the United States. II.-An annular eclipse of the sun, June 6. The annular phase will be visible

y in northeastern Siberia. As a partial eclipse, it will be visible in the Northres tern and Pacific States, British America anıl Europe. At San Francisco it begms 36 6 h. 12 min. &. m., and ends at 7 h, 36 min. 2. m. A Portland, Oregon

the eclipse begins at 6 h. 22 m. and ends at 7 h. 58 min. a. m.

III.-A total eclipse of the moon, November 15, visible as follows:

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IV.-A partial eclipse of thy sun, December 1, invisible in the United States, but visible in the extreme southern part of South America.

V.-A transit of Mercury, May 9, partly visible at Washington and visible throughout the western portion of North and South America. The passage of the planet over the sun's disk from the first exterior contact to tho last wll occupy 4 h. 57 m. At Washington ingress occurs at 6 h. 46 m. p. m., and at San Francisco at 8 h. 44 m. p. m, In New England both phases of the transit will be invisible, West or New. York the ingress of the planet will be visible, but its egress ends after sunset. The next transit will occur Nov, 10, 1894.

THE FOUR SEASONS. Spring begins March 20, 4 h. 17 m. p. m. Summer begins June 21, 0h. 24 m. p. m. Winter begins Dec. 21, 10 h. 51 m. p. m.

| , : . .

MORNING STARS. Mercury from Jan. 13 to March 23; May Mars after July 30. 9 to July 7, and Sept. 13 to Oct. 27.

Jupiter from February 13 to June 7. Venus until September 18.

Saturn from Sept. 13 to Dec. 21:

EVENING STARS. Mercury from March 23 to May 9; July Mars until July 30. 7 to Sept. 13, and Oct. 27 to Dec. 28.

Jupiter until Feb. 13 and after June 7. Venus after September 18.

Saturn until Sept. 13 and after Dec. 21.

PLANETS BRIGHTEST. Mercury: February 9, June 8,October 1, Mars, not this year. rising before the Sun, also April 16, Aug. Jupiter, September 5. ust 13, December 8, setting after the Sun. Saturn, March 4.

Venus, January 8.

PLANETARY CONJUNCTIONS.
January 13, Sun and Mercury (inferior). August 22, Venus and Mars.
February 13, Sun and Jupiter.

September 13, Sun and Mercury(inferior). March 5, Jupiter and Mercury.

September 13, Sun and Saturn. March 23, Sun and Mercury (superior) September 14, Venus and Saturn. April 7, Jupiter and Venus.

September 18, Sun and Venus (superior). April 28, Mars and Neptune.

October 3, Saturn and Mercury. May 9, Sun and Mercury (inferior).

October 12, Saturn and Mars. May 27, Sun and Neptune.

October 17, Venus and Uranus. June 18, Mercury and Neptune.

October 25, Sun and Uranus. June 23, Venus and Neptune.

October 26, Mercury and Uranus, July 7, Sun and Mercury (superior).

October 27, Sun and Mercury (subericr). July 11, Mars and Mercury.

December 5, Venus and Mercury. July 30, Sun and Mars

December 15, Mars and Uranus. August 13, Saturn and Mercury.

December 28, towi and Mercury(Inferior).

M191644

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